Adopting his punk-poet moniker Out To Lunch, Ben Watson reads in its entirety the latest from J.H. Prynne: Kazoo Dreamboats or, On What There Is (Cambridge: Critical Documents, 2011). The reading is aerated by three short solos by guitarist Derek Bailey ("Improvisation-782" 3:02; "Improvisation-783" 7:14; "Improvisation-784" 2:28), from an unreleased BBC Radio Three broadcast in 1975 ("Music In Our Time") provided by Michael "Spin" Tencer. Hear how these two impatient creators of new significations explode all you can think under your very (very?) nose. The final chapter of Ben Watson's Blake in Cambridge (Unkant, 2012), comprises an essay on Kazoo Dreamboats. Watson celebrates Prynne's word power ("The webs of connection spin out like something natural, it's psychedelic and luxuriant and unforced, like Klimt's conjury with textile patters or decalcomania in Max Ernst, when the surrealist pressed down on blobs of varicoloured oil paint with a sheet of glass and achieved coral reefs of iridescent suggestion.") whilst dissing his Maoism, arguing that Prynne's inexperience of working-class politics leads to a grotesquely banal concept of dialectics.